I've been thinking more about how Mike Lindell's cyber symposium will go down. How effective will it be, what's the end game beyond a nuclear red pill, and what goodies is he going to drop that we haven't yet considered?
After today's drops by CodeMonkey that I saw while most of this article was already written (but ties into Lindell -- more on that below), I think that's coming into focus.
I have to make sure I set the foundation for my speculation: Trump dominated the election and won all 50 states, and had numbers that would've made Kim Jong-il blush. You may still be on the road to buying into all 50, but you know with absolute certainty he won.
Each day more people accept the reality, and at least soften on the possibility, of the President's electoral and popular vote domination. This trend is not going the other way; it only moves in our favor.
Trump won is a fact. More people realizing this each day is a fact. These are not trivial points and gives us a base for projecting where things are going.
Mike Lindell baited the enemy into paying attention to the cyber symposium. Some people still don't quite understand this, but I do. Engineers have something they cherish above everything else: their credibility.
Some on MAGA are worried that even though some of these cyber professionals will be top notch, they'll just lie and twist the truth into a pretzel to say Lindell's evidence isn't legit, as we've seen law enforcement and others who've wiped their asses with public trust do.
This isn't a danger for several reasons.
For one, there will be a lot of eyeballs on this thing. We're dealing with hard data, and there's no thread to grab and pull to spin a false narrative.
A radical leftist architectural engineer can't look at the Golden Gate Bridge and read the engineering diagrams and say "that's going to collapse any day". His reputation would be destroyed and he'd become a laughing stock.
Unless, of course, he does find a structural problem.
Lindell circumvented this issue by throwing a huge monkey wrench into the tech pundits' and leftists' plans to openly lie by posting a $5mm reward for anyone who can prove the data is bunk.
This works. For example, in the cyber world, we have these things called "bug bounties". They're pretty fun, and you can make money by finding vulnerabilities in systems of customers willing to pay. Companies that pay out decent money for these bounties sleep better at night because if they have vulnerabilities, they know capitalism will be responsible for finding them.
If someone can prove Lindell is holding a bunch of fake data, they just became $5mm richer. When any fake news pundit tries to say Lindell's data is fake, unless they are interviewing someone who just became $5mm richer, then they have no credibility, even to those who desperately want this to be a massive Trump-fueled conspiracy theory.
It was a brilliant chess move by Lindell, and it also tells me he's getting guidance from people who know what they're doing. He dropped a few things in this video that caught my attention:
They're going to re-run the election with the data like decision desk on election night with the unraveled data. This will have a big psychological impact on those watching.
Lindell says he has over seventy cyber experts committed, and expects about one hundred twenty to attend. The timing of this news, and pending commitments, is especially GENIUS when you factor in the CodeMonkey news from today.
Two hundred politicians representing thirty states are attending. He's breaking the event into four sections. For one section, he's spreading out the raw data for the cyber pros to dig in.
In another section, terminals are set up for politicians to input their local area information to see how votes were manipulated. With that data, they can hand it off to their cyber guys back home and go on a political tear.
Remember, if a cyber pro contests the data is fake and they prove it, then they just became $5mm richer. If they say it's fake but aren't $5mm richer, then they have to explain why they don't care about an easy five mil. Lindell baited the cyber world into a "put up or shut up" trap.
In another section, he's going to be running a replay of the mock elections for the press and public, and educating everyone on the packet captures, tied to the real-time election.
Lindell brings up Arizona's refusal to turn over the routers. I think the reason is because the traffic was captured at a point where those routers and devices can be identified, much like a VIN number on your car. I suspect CodeMonkey's whistle-blower factors into that in some way.
Lindell will be able to say "well, looks like this data stream went through a Cisco XYZ router -- hey, Maricopa, can you give us the MAC address on that device? Better yet, I'll tell you what it is..." as he reads it off.
In a car context, if you have car thieves hiding the cars, but you had the VIN numbers, you could say (in public in front of the Attorney General) "hey, do you guys have a Blue 2015 Toyota 4Runner with VIN XYZ123?".
If Maricopa won't even give up a simple MAC address, there's NO WAY the Arizona Attorney General's office won't activate right then and there. At this point, anyone not moving against the county are looking very suspicious. Look for those two RINO senators to fold.
Lindell has the machines. Those will be at the cyber event. We have CodeMonkey's news, along with the hard data from the packet captures, backed by some of the top cyber security professionals and local and state legislators, all checked by a $5mm bounty.
Are you getting it?
There are more posts (you can see them here), but it seems like our election machines were not only networked, but they could be booted and controlled over the network. Even better, it looks like the machines may have been dumb terminals, where you could even run them without a hard drive, with the OS and software strapped over the network.
We'll learn more today, but think about the ramifications. It explains why the county couldn't care less about the machines than the routers, and it also helps explain why those packet captures are so damn large. With this whistle-blower dumping this information, the Maricopa election board is in the hot seat like never before.
Today will be interesting. In closing, let's cut to State Senator Wendy Rogers to see how she's feeling about the current situation in Maricopa County: